• Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • Nomen p. p. of Nim.
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • nomen A name; specifically, a name distinguishing the gens or clan, being the middle one of the three names generally borne by an ancient Roman of good birth: as, Caius Julius Cæsar, of the gens of the Julii; Marcus Tullius Cicero, of the gens of the Tullii. See name. In natural history nomen has specific uses: The technical name of any organism—that is, the name which is tenable according to recognized laws of zoölogical and botanical nomenclature; an onym. (See onym.)
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • n Nomen nō′men a name, esp. of the gens or clan, as Caius Julius Cæsar.
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary


In literature:

Est illis strigibus nomen, sed nominis hujus.
"Concerning Animals and Other Matters" by E.H. Aitken, (AKA Edward Hamilton)
"Old St. Paul's Cathedral" by William Benham
Huius nos virtutes per mundanum opus diffusas multis vocabulis invocamus, quoniam nomen eius cuncti proprium videlicet ignoramus.
"The Oriental Religions in Roman Paganism" by Franz Cumont
Quia fecit mihi magna qui potens est: et sanctum nomen ejus.
"The St. Gregory Hymnal and Catholic Choir Book" by Various
As in I E a few Dak roots either single or reduplicated form nomen actionis, etc.
"The Dakotan Languages, and Their Relations to Other Languages" by Andrew Woods Williamson
Eadem ex intervallo revertuntur recipiuntque et nomen et cursum.
"The Student's Companion to Latin Authors" by George Middleton
Sit nomen Domini benedictum.
"A History of Horncastle from the earliest period to the present time" by James Conway Walter
Post talem lotionem seu baptismum, sacerdos imponit nomen a parentibus inditum.
"Bible Myths and their Parallels in other Religions" by T. W. Doane
Licuit, semperque licebit Signatum praesente nota procudere nomen.
"Cannibals all!" by George Fitzhugh
Cujus lapidis nomen secretum ineffabile colunt: quod Ixaxar.
"The Three Impostors" by Arthur Machen

In poetry:

Hoere paradis they nomen here,
And nou they lyen in helle i-fere;
The fuir hit brennes hevere:
Long is ay, and long is o,
Long is wy, and long is wo;
Thennes ne cometh they nevere.
"Ubi Sunt Qui Ante Nos Fuerunt?" by Anonymous Americas

In news:

Testing your Italian pronunciation skills with this one but tonight's LITL featured the stylings of Nomen Novum with a little bit of everything throughout this 30+ minute set.
Things I Can't Live Without: Michelle Roark of Phi -nomenal.